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Schmidt Nips Robie for Record
Last 'M' Survivor, Fehrs, Makes Finals
Special To The Daily
AMES, Iowa-Southern Cal and
Indiana began to pull away from
the pack in the NCAA Swimming
and Diving championships here
yesterday as records were broken
or tied in each of the five events
The Trojans took over the lead
at the end of the second day with
1851/2 points, placing swimmers in
every event. Indiana's Hoosiers
remained close behind with 1761/
points as they also added to their
total in every race.,
Michigan fell deeper into third
place with 124 points, but kept a
substantial lead over Yale 661/5),
Ohio State (631/2), and Southern
Sets New Mark
Indiana's Fred Schmidt started
the night with a first in the 200-
yard butterfly, beating Carl Robie
by only three feet. Schmidt's time
of 1:51.4 established a new NCAA
and American record. Robie's sec-
ond place effort of 1:52.1 also bet-
tered the old record of 1:53.5.
Hoosier Tom Tretheway then
proceeded to erase the NCAA mark
in the 200-yard breaststroke with
a clocking of 2:10.4. The Wolver-
ines' ace, Paul Scheerer, had to
settle for a fourth place tie with
sophomore Wayne Anderson of
USC. Scheerer's time of 2:13.9 was
:00.1 second faster than that of
Anderson, but the judges called it
Dilley Ties Record
Gary Dilley, Michigan State's
Olympian, tied the collegiate mark
of 1:56.2 in the 200-yard back-
Bennett by :00.4 second. Pete
Hammer of Indiana finished third,
and was followed by Wolverine
captain Ed Bartsch and Russ
Kingery. Both were timed in
1:58.0, but the judges awarded
Bartsch the fourth spot.
Southern Cal picked up its only
first of the night when Roy Saari
won his second individual title in
as many nights by topping the
NCAA record in the 200-yard free-
style. His time of 1:42.9 clipped
:01.5 seconds off th~e old record
held by Yale's Steve Clark. Clark
finished second in the race with
Michigan's Bill Farley swam the
eight lengths in 1:45.4, and tied
Yale's Ed Townsend for seventh
place. His time was nearly :00.3
second faster than the time which
gave him the Big Ten champion-
ship three weeks ago.
Wolverines Rich Walls and Bob
Hoag tied with Jim McIniny of
SMU for ninth with a time of
In the last event of the night,
the 200-yard individual medley,
Ohio State's Bob Hooper knocked!
:00.1 second off the American
record with a clocking of 1:58.1 to
beat Southern .Cal's Rich Mc-
Geagh. Saari, the defending
champion in this event, passed up
the race to swim the 200-freestyle.
With seven events remaining
for tonight, Indiana stands a good
chance to win its first NCAA
swimming championship. The
Hoosiers could pick up all the
points they'll need in the three-
meter diving, one of their strong-
est events. Diving was the decid-
ing factor in Indiana's fifth
straight Big Ten championship.
Michigan stands to add points
in every event today, but the
depth of the Trojans and Hoosiers
will most likely leave the Wol-
verines in third. The schedule of
events includes the 100-yard races
in the freestyle, butterfly, breast-
strokb, and backstroke, the 400-
Special To The Daily move into the semifinal round.
LARAMIE, Wyo. - Michigan's 'The Big Ten champion then whip-
wrestling team saw any chance for ped Roger Siebert of Iowa State
an NCAA title washed down the for the right to battle Caruso
drain last night when five of its in the finals.
six remaining participants were Johannesan lost to Japanese
eliminated from championship Olympic champion Yojiro Uetake,
eebrackets, but the Wolverines were 6-2 in the quarters, but since
able to place one wrestler in the Uetake gained a berth in the
finals, finals, Johannesen was able to
Oklahoma State had 66 points
after the semifinal action, Iowa T
::State dropped far behind with 44,
- Lehigh took over third with 36
and Oklahoma was right behind
-with 35. I a tW s
- ..:;, The Wolverines were next in line
.R~D SCHMIwith 25. cage
FRED SCHMIDT Sophomore Bob Fehrs, who has
not lost a match all season, won
yard freestyle relay, three-meter twice yesterday, and will meet By The Associated Press
diving, and the 1650-yard free- Mike Caruso of Lehigh in the 123 Michigan's All-American center
compete in the consolations, and
beat George Schaeffer of Utah,
Likewise, Lee Detrick lost to an
eventual finalist, Buryl Long of
Iowa State 4-2, but went on to
decision Lorne Miller of San Jose'
177-pounder Chris Stowell lost
to another Cyclone, Bob Peckham,
7-4, in the quarters, but went on
to the consolation competition and
decisioned Dick Ernst of North-
western, 8-4, to stay in conten-
After losing a tight 4-3 decision
to Olaf Drozdov of Maryland,
heavyweight Koehler was also
able to compete in the consola-
tions, but has yet to meet his first
opponent in that bracket.
At 137- pounds, Wolverine Cal
Jenkins lost a narrow 3-1 decision
to defending champion Bob Buz-
zard of Iowa State. Jenkins, how-
ever did not gain the tight to
wrestle consolation, when Buzzard
was beaten in the semis.
z,--r - -- _ -
In Thursday's late action, Mich-
igan's 400-yard medley relay team
placed third behind Indiana's rec-
ord sett-ng pace. USC pulled in
On the ibw springboard, Bruce
Brown and Ed Boothman finished
sixth and seventh respectively, as
the Hoosiers gained precious points
with a first, second, and fifth.
OSU's Randy Larson took fourth
First place was taken by In-
diana's Olympic gold medalist,
Ken Sitzberger, who dethroned
teammate Rick Gilbert in win-
ning. Gilbert finished second. Ari-
zona State's Wrighton finished in
third place. Indiana's Rick Early
pound final tonight.
Both Fehrs and Michigan's 191
representative, Bob Spaly, won
quarterfinal victories, while four
other Wolverines met defeat. Spa-
ly, however, was defeated in thr
semifinal round by Big Ten op-
ponent Dan Pernat of Wisconsin,
by a fall in overtime.
Spaly-along with four other
Wolverines, are still in content-on
for the third place or consolation
title. Billy Johannesan at 137, Lee
Deitrick at 147, Chris Stowell at
177 and Mike Koehler at heavy-
weight, all lost quarterfinal deci-
sions, but gained consolation wins,
and are still in the running.
In the 123-pound quarterfinal,
stroke, touching out USC's
Special To The Daily
MIAMI-Michigan's golf team
continued to amaze their Southern
hosts here yesterday with second
and third round scores of 313 and
295 to maintain their position
within the top five of the Miami
Although their second-round
score dropped the Wolverines from
third place to a tie for fourth,
their afternoon round assured
them of a rise in the standings.
The team standings after 54 holes,
however, were not available.
Officially, Michigan's linksmen
are now tied with Florida South-
ern for fourth place, while Florida
continues to lead the twenty-one
team field with a score of 582,
followed by Florida State and Rol-
lins with 584 and 600 respectively.
One Round Left
Only a single round today re-
mains to be played.
"I'm extremely pleased-in fact,
I'm amazed," said Wolverine men-
tor Bert Katzenmeyer after Fri-
day's action. "I'm confident we'll
finish within the top five after the
good movedwe made in the after-
Katzenmeyer was especially
pleased with the team's perform-
ance in relation to their Big Ten
opponents participating in the
meet. Ohio State trailed the Wol-
verines by two after 36 holes with
614, while Northwestern and Mich-
igan State carded scores of 624
and 635 respectively.
Bill Newton led the Wolverines
in yesterday's action with rounds
of 78 and 72 for a 150 day's total.
His 72 included a sizzling 33 on
the front side of the Coral Gables
Tied with Frosty
Coupled with Thursday's 74,
Newton's 150 puts him in a tie for
the Michigan team leadership for
the tournament with Frosty Eva-
shevski, who- added a 73-78-151
to his opening round 73, for an
identical 224 total.
With play progressing consider-
ably slower than was expected yes-
terday, many players-including
Michigan junior Chuck West-had
to play the last few holes in the
Of the Short Order Cook
Miscellaneous meanderings of an iconoclast.
A favorite journalist of mine is H. L. Mencken who wrote his
biting and cynical commentaries a generation ago. I came across this
sample of the Mencken wit the other day.
"An author, like any other so-called artist, is a man in whom
the normal vanity of all men is so vastly exaggerated that he finds
it a sheer impossibility to keep it in. His overpowering impulse is to
gyrate before his fellow men, flapping his wings and emitting defiant
yells. This being forbidden by the police of all civilized countries, he
takes it out by putting his yells on paper. Such is the thing called
* * *
Bill Buntin will join a field of 20
players in today's East - West
basketball game at Lexington, Ky.
The Wolverine standout will
start for the East squad.
The game will be broadcast live
starting at 2 p.m., by WKBD-TV
(Channel 50). A taped repeat will
be shown at 6 p.m.
In an era of the big man in
college basketball, the balance of
power in this game may hinge on
the East's lack of little ones.
"We've got only one guard on
this team," said East Coach Joe
Lapchick of St. John's (NY).
"The West has fourgood ones,
and we don't have anyone who
can handle the ball." Ken Mc-
Intyre of St. John's is the East
lone back court man.
Both teams held a two hour
workout yesterday although the
East was withoutd All-Americas
Fred Hetzel of Davidson and Rick
Barry of Miami.
Along with Buntin, Lapchick
plans to start Billy Cunningham
of North Carolina and Toby Kim-
ball of Connecticut at forwards,
and Jerry Sloan of Evansville
and Notre Dame's Ron Reed at
Rich Kelvington, 5-2, to
Junior and Senior Staff
may be picked up in the
GARG office in the Stud. Pub.
Benedict Cites Pitching
As Team's Weakness
In 15 years of observing sports, from lacrosse to curling,
I've never seen a beatnik athlete. This is not to condemn either
breed, but evidently the two are mutually exclusive. Just once,
though, I would love to see someone win the Heisman Trophy or
the National League Most Valuable Player Award and accept it
wearing jeans and sporting long hair and a beard.
* * * *
The five foul disqualification rule is no longer suitable for college!
basketball. Basketball is the only sport which banishes a man after
five minor violations. In football, a man doesn't have to leave the
game if he is found guilty of going off side too often. In hockey a
player spends time in the penalty box, but he isn't forced to leave the
One possible solution for this intolerable rule is to give the oppo-
sition an extra free throw if a man commits more than five fouls.
Another alternative would be to give the team the ball out of bounds
after the free throw, as with a technical foul.
I marvel at the splendid coordination of a great athlete like
Bill Bradley, Willie Mays, or Valerie Brumel, but in a different
way I am amazed by the coordination of a good short order cook.
Anybody who can keep track of eight hamburgers, four grilled
cheese sandwiches, a vat of french fries, and six scrambling eggs,
while still managing to carry on a running argument with five
waitresses and turn over fried eggs without breaking a one, earns
* * * *'
If somehow.George Wallace and Martin Luther King could play
on the same touch football team, it might do wonders to improve race
relations in Alabama. Sport can do strange things to break down
One of the most thrilling moments I've ever seen in a football
game came in a North-South all-star game played in Miami three
years ago. It was the first year that Negro players were allowed in
the game, and Willie Richardson, an end from all Negro Jackson State
College in Mississippi, was starting for the South. The Yankees were
winning 21-17 with 15 seconds to go, but the South team was on the
North 20-yard line. It was the spot for an all or nothing pass.
Richardson zoomed down the sidelines with the snap of the ball,
and brdke into the open. The quarterback lofted a pass toward the
end zone and Richardson leaped into the air to grab'it for a touch-
down as the gun sounded to end the game. One of the other South
receivers, a back from Mississippi, ran over to Richardson, leaped
into his arms and hugged him with a football player's grasp. Sud-
denly the other members of the South team mobbed the Negro and
carried him off the field on their shoulders.
It made me think that even Southerners could be human.
By NIKKI SCHWARTZ
Snow, sleet, rain-obviously it's
baseball season in Ann Arbor.
Coach Moby Benedict was quite
disappointed not only with the
weather, but with the Michigan
diamondmen's dismal 1-7 record
on their recent spring trip to
Arizona,. "We still have plenty of
1 work to do before we are ready
for our conference opener against
Wisconsin," he said yesterday.
The team will take on the
Badgers April 23 in Ann Arbor.
Benedict pointed out that the
Arizona tour was the first time
the team had played outside, and
the oulook is not as bleak as it
would appear on first glance. "Of
course, we never like to lose, but
the trip serves other purposes than
just getting a chance to play. If
we just wanted competition, we
could go to Virginia, but Arizona
has some really fine teams and
the quality of the competition is
Eastern Division Semifinal
Cincinnati 121, Philadelphia 120, best
of five series tied 1-1
Western Division Semifinal
St. Louis 128, Baltimore 105, best
of five series tied 1-1
Cincinnati 6, Houston 3
Detroit 3, LosAngeles (N) 2
Pittsburgh 3, Milwaukee 2
New York (A) 8, New York (N) 0'
Kansas City 6, PhiladelphiaS
Chicago (N) 13, Los Angeles (A) 3
Chicago (A) 7, Minnesota 3
Boston 15, Cleveland 9
-Baltimore 2, Washington 0
The coach pointed out that the
Arizona swing primarily serves to
uncover the weaknesses in the
team and to see who can perform
well under game situat ons.
The Wolverines' only spring vic-
tory came in their first game
against Arizona State, 6-3. "Our
biggest weakness is pitching, but
there's plenty of room for im-
provement everywhere," Benedict
continued. "The pitchers can't win
with last year's reputations alone."
The coach went on to say that
Bob Reed is the only pitcher ready
to start the season right now.
The team's composite earned run
average was 6.96, a figure which
puts a pretty heavy burden on the
hitters. And while Benedict cer -
tainly figures the pitching staff4
to improve their statistics, he feels
the hitters have been doing their,
The top sluggers are in the out-
field where Al Bara, a 180-pound'
junior from Ypsilanti, and sopho-
more Dick. Schryer, collected the
most hits-nine-and ended up
with .474 and .300 batting averages
The Wolverines open their reg-
ular season against Bowling1
Green on April 6, with a home
: = as
A NEW AIR FORCE ROTC PROGRAM
Qualified students with two academic years of study remaining at the
undergraduate and/or graduate level may be' considered for enrollment in
the new two-year Professional Officer Course of the Air Force ROTC.
Students will receive $40 per month retainer pay while enrolled.
Upon completion of two academic years with an undergraduate or grad-
uate degree, you will be tendered an appointment as a Second Lieutenant,
United States Air Force and serve on active duty as a commissioned
216 S. Ingalls, Apt. 11
plenty of space and
closets. Normally rents
$110 month; you win,
9 lose $
Call 665-9295 after 5:30
Interested students should contact the Professor of Air Science, Room 150,
North Hall, The University of Michigan; telephone number 764-2405,
before 2 April 1965, for further information.
Looking For Voaction
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Kearney, Nebraska - Send
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